We Have Surrendered Our Rights to Disagree

[(Source: Wikipedia) It was constructed in c. 81 CE by the Emperor Domitian shortly after the death of his older brother Titus to commemorate Titus’s official deification or consecratio and the victory of Titus together with their father, Vespasian, over the Jewish rebellion in Judaea.] One of the most well written and exhilarating history books you will ever read is Eugene Merrill’s Kingdom of Priests: A History … More We Have Surrendered Our Rights to Disagree

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“Intersectionality” and Its Threat to the Gospel

Rosaria Butterfield was once a darling of the left.  No more. She was converted to Christ in 1999 and left behind her former life as a lesbian and LGBTQ advocate and advisor to students at Syracuse University. Now she is a married, mother and pastor’s wife who travels, writes and speaks on many of the … More “Intersectionality” and Its Threat to the Gospel

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Bonhoeffer’s Poem

I have long been reader and fan of Bonhoeffer. Indeed, I wore out a copy of Letters and Papers from Prison that my daughter happily replaced for me one Christmas morning a dozen years back. Today, in my reading I was reminded of this famous poem by Bonhoeffer, and I thought, “This is worth passing … More Bonhoeffer’s Poem

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The Living Water for a New Year

In the 19th Century, German explorer Alois Musil discovered that Arabic had 45 different words for types of “natural, enhanced, or wholly artificial water-retaining stuctures.”* When something is rare, water in a desert, a whole language is created to express its value. Bedouin shepherds know that without water they, their families and their flocks are … More The Living Water for a New Year

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